When journalist Hanna Rosin talks about the "End of Men," she doesn't mean that men are destined to die out (although statistics show that couples in many parts of the world increasingly want female children) or destined to become the indentured servants of a matriarchal society. She means that as the world has changed over the last 50 years, women have changed with it, to their advantage, and men ... haven't.
In Rosin's new book "The End of Men and the Rise of Women," based on her often quoted 2010 Atlantic cover story "The End of Men," she explores the decline of men, how it's bad for both men and women and how "people describe this as a feminist triumph, but it is not entirely," as she recently told The Huffington Post's Lisa Belkin. Here are 14 arguments Rosin makes in one of the most anticipated books of the year.
LOOK: 14 Signs And Consequences Of The End Of Men And The Rise of Women